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Assessing Community Readiness for PPOR. Assessing Readiness for Change. Are the key players - sponsors, agents, targets and advocates - prepared for their roles? Is the case for change compelling? How will changes mesh with current culture and values?

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assessing readiness for change
Assessing Readiness for Change
  • Are the key players - sponsors, agents, targets and advocates - prepared for their roles?
  • Is the case for change compelling?
  • How will changes mesh with current culture and values?
  • Are there sufficient resources and adequate systems to sustain change?
  • What are the opportunity costs?

From: C Aschenbrener,AAMC, July 2000

assessing readiness for change3
Assessing Readiness for Change
  • Is there demand for change? Do external conditions demand an immediate response?
  • Is the organization or community in crisis?
  • What is the current change load? Will another change overload people?
  • Are leaders personally engaged in the change process? Are they prepared for the consequences?

From: C Aschenbrener, AAMC, July 2000

ppor readiness check list
PPOR Readiness Check List

  • Effective Community Leadership and Partnerships
  • Direct Access to the “Right” Data of Sufficient Quality
  • Sufficient Staff and Resources to Do Both Analytic Phases
  • Sufficient Staff and Resources to Do the Work over the Long Term
  • Sufficient Community Commitmentfor Sustainable Change

initial readiness elements
Leadership

Partnership

Commitment

Change

Initial Readiness Elements
the reality of change
The Reality of Change
  • Change is a process of transition, not

an event.

  • Transition has a predictable sequence in

people and organizations.

Source: C Aschenbrener, AAMC, July 2000

three orders of change a predictable sequence
Three Orders of Change: a predictable sequence
  • 1st Order--Establishing Organizational Values, Setting the Frame
  • 2nd Order—Modifying Individual Values and Behaviors
  • 3rd Order—Achieving Organizational Transformation, True Paradigm Shift

Source: Darryl Conner, Managing at the Speed of Change

roles in change
Roles inChange:
  • Sponsor– sanctions, supports, and/or legitimizes change
  • Agent – responsible for making the change happen
  • Target – people who must change
  • Advocate – wants to achieve change but lacks power to sanction it

Source: Darryl Conner, Managing at the Speed of Change

community readiness from concepts to tools
Partnership

Leadership

Commitment

Change

Community Readiness:From Concepts to Tools

RAISING THE ROOF FOR PPOR:

What Shape Is

Your Tent?

community readiness from concepts to tools11
Community Readiness:From Concepts to Tools

RAISING THE ROOF FOR PPOR: What Shape Is Your Tent?

Tool for engaging partners

Tool for reaching consensus

Tool for identifying joint assets

Tool for revealing critical gaps

Tool for developing strategy

ppor community readiness 5 tent poles
PPOR Community Readiness“5 Tent Poles”

Reasoning:partners can communicate a clear, compelling case for PPOR based on its value-add

Results

Roles

Risks/Rewards

Resources

ppor community readiness 5 tent poles13
PPOR Community Readiness“5 Tent Poles”

Reasoning:partners can communicate clear, compelling case for PPOR based on its value-add

Results:partners can articulate what measurable results are expected from doing PPOR, and by when

Roles

Risks/Rewards

Resources

ppor community readiness 5 tent poles14
PPOR Community Readiness“5 Tent Poles”

Reasoning:partners can communicate clear, compelling case for PPOR based on its value-add

Results:partners can articulate what measurable results are expected from doing PPOR, and by when

Roles:partners are willing and able to champion PPOR over time in their various roles

Risks/Rewards

Resources

ppor community readiness 5 tent poles15
PPOR Community Readiness“5 Tent Poles”

Reasoning:partners can communicate clear, compelling case for PPOR based on its value-add

Results:partners can articulate what measurable results are expected from doing PPOR, and by when

Roles: partners are willing and able to champion PPOR over time in their various roles

Risks/Rewards: sufficient strategic balance exists between benefits and consequences for essential stakeholders to support PPOR implementation

Resources

ppor community readiness 5 tent poles16
PPOR Community Readiness“5 Tent Poles”

Reasoning:partners can communicate clear, compelling case for PPOR based on its value-add

Results:partners can articulate what measurable results are expected from doing PPOR, and by when

Roles: partners are willing and able to champion PPOR over time in their various roles in community

Risks/Rewards: sufficient strategic balance exists between benefits and consequences for essential stakeholders to support PPOR implementation

Resources: sufficient systems and resources to support full implementation

slide17

RAISING THE ROOF FOR PPOR: What Shape Is Your Tent?

  • Review the 5 essential elements questions
  • Assess the current status of each
  • Reach consensus on a “score” for each readiness element
  • Plot each score on the “tent” by marking the number on each corresponding axis.
  • Connect the 5 points between the axises to form the roof, then shade the tent.
  • Identify the tent pattern most like yours: what does this mean for PPOR readiness?
slide19

RAISING THE ROOF FOR PPOR: What Shape Is Your Tent?

Many willing champions, but inadequate resources and uncertain results

slide20

RAISING THE ROOF FOR PPOR: What Shape Is Your Tent?

Smaller scale effort. . . with smaller scale results?

louisville
Louisville

June 2001

December 2002

slide22

RAISING THE ROOF FOR PPOR: What Shape Is Your Tent?

Great plan and resources but no one to do the work

philadelphia
Philadelphia

June 2001

December 2002

slide24

RAISING THE ROOF FOR PPOR: What Shape Is Your Tent?

Great ideas, but unclear results won’t go far

nashville
Nashville

June 2001

December 2002

slide26

RAISING THE ROOF FOR PPOR: What Shape Is Your Tent?

Great concepts and clear vision, but inadequate resources to get results

baltimore
Baltimore

June 2001

December 2002

slide28

RAISING THE ROOF FOR PPOR: What Shape Is Your Tent?

With the 5 “R”s aligned, room for many and room to grow

jacksonville
Jacksonville

December 2002

community readiness elements vs skills
Leadership

Partnership

Commitment

Change

Communicate Approach, Results

Prioritize Actions

Engage Over Time

Mobilize for Action

CommunityReadiness:Elementsvs.Skills
slide31

RAISING THE ROOF FOR PPOR: What Shape Is Your Tent?

  • Review the 5 essential elements questions
  • Assess the current status of each
  • Reach consensus on a “score” for each readiness element
  • Plot each score on the “tent” by marking the number on each corresponding axis.
  • Connect the 5 points between the axises to form the roof, then shade the tent.
  • Identify the tent pattern most like yours: what does this mean for PPOR readiness?
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